Skip to main content

About your Search

Search Results 0 to 3 of about 4
Nov 24, 2013 8:00am PST
the opposite. you can't trust them. that's a serious disagreement. you don't see how they reconcile that going forward so you know administration going through this next phase, longer term phase, is going to face similar harder opposition. >> real source of tension right now between the united states and israel. obama administration and government prime minister netanyahu. jim sciutto in geneva. thanks very much. let's go to tehran right now. reza sayah has been getting reaction from folks on the street and others inside iran. i take it, reza, they are happy about this easing of international sanctions? >> reporter: they are. they know it's an interim deal. they're not quite sure what the long-term implications are. the overwhelming reaction here is a positive one. many iranians are happy that iran sat across from the world powers and managed to hammer out a deal. for many iranians this was a roller coaster of emotions. three rounds of talks at about 5:30 a.m. this morning word came that an agreement had been reached. the big sanctions that are really impacting the lives of iranians here are t
Nov 10, 2013 8:00am PST
to be compromised? >> first, i just want equate my book with this false book. no, here's the thing. i don't know what lara logan knew. she spent a year working on this story. if she paid attention we would know on the night of the attacks, mitt romney politicized this tragedy for his own agenda and trashed the president and trashed secretary clinton and said they were sympathizing with the attackers so "60 minutes" and its story is another version of the same hoax and scandal that they unearthed as "60 minutes" has nothing to do with benghazi. their willingness to be duped by the right. >> is part of the problem here how cbs initially reacted to this story so quick to defend davies and so unwilling to allow that there might have been a problem? >> yes. that's part of the problem. the bigger problem though is them not being open about their reporting process. why were they so quick to defend him given the fact that there was a discrepancy about his actual presence there? they made you think they had done their due del diligence so to say we didn't do our due diligence on this makes you really que
Nov 17, 2013 8:00am PST
response for them? >> i agree. it's not sufficient. you don't need an investigation to know certain things already. the source that they relied on was writing a book for one of the cbs publication companies. they didn't reveal that. i don't think we need an investigation to know that that should have been revealed and/or should have weighed heavily on them when they evaluated him. and the reason why the show is the gold standard is they have the luxury that a lot of reporters don't have which is time and resources and that makes the bigger they are, the harder they fall and it makes everything they're saying so much more important and they have to say what happened. >> there is and should be -- this is important for people to realize. a higher standard when you are alleging wrongdoing in your journalism. >> that's exactly right. and, you know, lynn's point is very important. it's not just wrongdoing or a mistake. when you have a year and time is not an issue. when you have the reputation of "60 minutes" and resources of cbs news, it's not like you ran short and didn't have enough money for
Nov 3, 2013 8:00am PST
of an affair among two senior tabloid journalists and then whatever means we don't know yet presenting ministers with their affairs and threatening to expose them. >> so far this is all based on allegations presented by prosecutors of course. defense hasn't even started to make a case. >> exactly. i was going to say the other thing is that three editors in succession pleaded in the case. >> emily bell, what surprised you in the months and even in two years since the hacking scandal broke into the open about the way in which the murdoch press against which you used to compete operates? >> well, i guess when you cover the u.k. press, which i used to as a media correspondent, you're sort of aware there are a series of practices that people talk about but you never really see them exposed. as peter was saying, the way that the press operated in stark truth and in other words going into minister's offices saying we know you're having an affair and seeing back story of how widespread this was, you know, that's shocking even if you knew about it. the other thing which has been very surprising
Search Results 0 to 3 of about 4